The NBEA’s competition contact, Heather Findlay , and Equestrian Canada’s competition contact (1-866-282-8395 ext. 141), will be happy to answer questions regarding sanctioned competition. EC Competition Administration Policy EC Competition Application Important Notice to EC Competition Organizers & Stewards Rule Books for all disciplines General information for organizers of EC competitions
Provincially Sanctioned Competitions: NBEA Sanctioning Requirements For Provincially Sanctioned Competitions DRESSAGE NBEA Sanctioned Competition Application Form - Dressage NBEA Sanctioned Horse Show/Event Certificate of Insurance NBEA Sanctioned Competition Report - Dressage NBEA Sanctioned Competition Judge’s Report - Dressage
NEW Bronze Competitions Funding for NEW Bronze Competitions Registration for Bronze Competition Funding Year End Awards 2017 NBEA Year End Awards 2018 NBEA Year End Awards
Documents for organizers wishing to host a provincially-sanctioned competition: ♦ Competition Administration Policy (CAP) ♦ Approval Process for Provincially-Sanctioned Competitions flowchart ♦ NBEA Sanctioned Horse Show/Event Certificate of Insurance
Provincially Sanctioned DRESSAGE Shows: NBEA Provincially Sanctioned Dressage Outline NBEA Provincially Sanctioned Dressage Application NBEA Sanctioned Competition Report - Dressage NBEA Sanctioned Competition Judge’s Report - Dressage Licensed EC Officials of all levels may officiate at PTSO sanctioned competitions as per the chart below: *Chart updated May 21, 2018 Important: EC officials, competitions organizers and PTSOs, please be aware that the EC Liability Insurance Policy only covers EC officials when officiating at EC sanctioned competitions. When officiating at events sanctioned by other organizations (i.e. PTSOs, USEF, etc.) officials are responsible for obtaining their own liability coverage. ...
Pertinent News and Updates for Coaches Instructors Interested Candidates Preparation, Training, and Evaluation Events 2019 Coaching Certification Incentive Funding Equestrian Canada sport license requirements for Coaches/Instructors 2019
Have you heard? EC has implemented streamlined Sport Licence fees for 2019 . As part of this new structure, the minimum level of EC Sport Licence required for Certified Coaches and Instructors has been revised.
The revised requirements for Coaches and Instructors, which result in significantly decreased costs for those at the Instructor, Competition Coach and Coach Specialist levels, are as follows:
Important Reminders The $20 EC Coach Levy remains in effect for all active coaches and instructors. The changes to minimum Sport Licence requirements for coaches and instructors do not override the requirements for competitive athletes. If you plan to compete, you must maintain the Sport Licence appropriate to the level of competition you ...
Why Become Certified?
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Application for Competition Officials/Biosecurity Funding 2019
Prize lists and entry forms for sanctioned competitions will be linked below as soon as they are approved...
New Brunswick Equestrian Competitions 2019 Date Competition Sanction Location Prize List & Entry Forms Links
The New Brunswick Equestrian Association is divided into eight regional zones, each of which is represented by a zone representative and/or zone committee.
Endurance riding – a non-Olympic FEI discipline – currently the fastest growing of the entire equestrian sports around the world, second only to Jumping in number of competitions.
Dear Equestrian Canada stakeholders, We would like to take this opportunity to provide you with an update regarding the 2017 EC National Awards program.
Fredericton, NB – October 2, 2017 – Two Team New Brunswick athletes brought home individual gold medals in the horse trials portion of the Atlantic Canada Equestrian (ACE) Championships, held at the beautiful Strathgartney Equestrian Park in Bonshaw, Prince Edward Island, September 30.
Ottawa, ON, Feb. 6, 2017 – Registration is officially open for the 2017 Equestrian Canada (EC) Convention, taking place April 7-9, 2017 at the Sheraton Vancouver Wall Centre in beautiful downtown Vancouver, BC.
Equestrian sport can represent an opportunity for freedom and movement to people with disabilities. It can also be a rejuvenating component in a therapeutic program. With various degrees of assistance and support, horse sport can be a reality for many people, whether a child with cerebral palsy or an adult with paralysis. People with disabilities can learn to ride a horse, compete alongside their peers and progress to high level competitions like the Paralympics or the World Equestrian Games. Challenges can be overcome and the experience is often rewarding.
Driving is an all-encompassing equestrian sport, not only because all horse breeds and sizes can be used, but also because it appeals to people of all ages. There are four basic divisions: recreational driving, sanctioned competitions specifically for Pleasure Driving, Combined Driving and draft horses.
Code of Practice for the Care and Handling of Equines